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20131028
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the affordable care act became law, and you really like that plan, you are able to keep it. that's what i said when i was running for office. that was part of the promise we made. but ever since the law was passed if insurers decided to downgrade or cancel these substandard plans, what we said under the law is you've got to replace them with quality comprehensive coverage because that too was a central premise of the affordable care act act from the very beginning. >> essentially saying if you like your plan and they changed the plan to something you shouldn't like, i will change it for you. first off on the qualifying statement, 60% of all of these exchanges only have one option across the country. so you can't shop, you only have one product to choose from number one. number two, they did the slightest change to the health care which you hads, you are able to be kicked off, no longer to be grandfathered. the president did a wonderful two-step. instead of saying if you like your plan you can keep your plan. if you like your plan, you'll be able to keep it unless we deem it not good enough for
. this law will only make it more secure and more affordable. >> anyone frustrated yet? what was sold versus what's being told to the american people now has such a gap that, i mean, you can understand why millions of people right now can't -- are holding their hands up in distress, number one, because they're losing their insurance policies. they talked about that grandfathered-in clause buried in obamacare. there was an estimate in there. h.h.s. went in and they said things are grandfathered in according to that march date, where if you have a policy, up to that point in 2010, you can keep it. but they went in and narrowed it. but only if your insurance company makes any changes to your benefits, makes any adjustments to your up fronts, then they can actually drop you. the estimate was there. >> so they knew all along, 40% to 60% would not be able to hold on to their insurance plans. on top of that, instead of saying that's true, they're saying i blame insurance companies for that. soon they're going to blame the private sector for that. now all the problems with the rollout, they're blami
program like the president's health care law? >> they can't. >> stuart varney in the house to talk about what's going on. good morning. >> it cannot handle what's going on here. i really think the government can't handle this. the government is not set up to handle this kind of thing right. the government is bureaucratic, inefficient. it's wildly expensive. and the series of rolling crises are the result of putting government in charge of this massive change in our health care structure. >> you heard the president two tka*eus ago in massachusetts -- two days ago in massachusetts saying it is a pretty popular plan, they reined in the cost. it worked for massachusetts, why not the country? >> this is government trying to put this in practice. when is the last time you went to d.m.v.? you happy with that experience? now for health care you've got to go through the same mish. you've had the series of rolling crises. the rollout a disaster. you've got the upcoming cancellation probably of employer-provided policies. and now looming just out there, just ahead you've got a doctor crisis. >> wha
by law insurers cannot continue to sell policies that don't provide the minimum benefits and consumer protections required. this overblown controversy has obscured the crux of what health care reform is trying to do. people are getting thrown off their health care plans because the affordable care act has standards which if your plan doesn't have they have to go out of business. it has to have pediatric care, maternity, prescription drugs. if it doesn't, you are canceled. >> you look at the title of that editorial in "the new york times," "not worth keeping." not only is the administration with those restrictions deciding what policies are right for you, but apparently this opinion article here in the editorial section, they're deciding too that they're not worth keeping. >> i almost think that's the comic section of news now, the editorial. it's basically a 30-second promo for whatever democratic plan president obama put forward. it never used to be like this with bill clinton. they used to take bill clinton on. i don't know what happened to "the new york times." they used to be some
concanan, an air force veteran and nypd captain but that is completely irrelevant in the new york city law books. his u.s. flag pin was cropped out of his official candidate photo. what do you think of that? >> the best could coffee machine in america is the cheapest. mr. coffee $40 coffee maker outbrews some of the best machines. mr. coffee is the topic. i love the mr. coffee. >> it is simple. you don't have expensive cartridges. you want eight cups -- >> all the fancy german ones. >> joe dimaggio was the spokesperson for them and he passed away. we've got to go with somebody else. i actually think the new genius thing is those single canisters. how genius is that? >> one cup. >> that office all you need. >> -- that's all you need. >> if anybody else wants coffee -- >> get in line children. look, we've got maria molina. it's wednesday. time for our science trivia quiz. >> good morning. today's question is, is lightning hotter than the surface of the sun? and if so, by how much? the answer choices are a, the sun is hotter. b, lightning is two times hotter. c, lightning is five times hotter
're being the judge, jury and executioner because they're writing the laws for the clean water act. and the clean water act is so broad, vague and confusing that the e.p.a. is stepping in to try to impose regulations on bodies of waters like wetlands that don't connect to bigger bodies of water or streams that don't run all year round. it is a power grab. >> as we look at some lakes and we look at some streams and rivers right here, what does the e.p.a. want to do with those? >> if this is on your property, this is about control. the e.p.a., and a lot of them are environmentalists. they care about rocks and trees. they don't care about hard-working americans who own property, who pay taxes. these regulations could be -- keep you from developing your property, keep you from perhaps fixing a storage issue, drain issue on your property, if you have water drainage issues, you need to fill in some holes or something. these regulations will keep you from doing what you want to do, what's best for your property. >> you know, it sounds, in addition to a great big power grab, it sounds like
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6

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